This article was at one point of time, a Featured Article on The Green Ember Wiki's mainpage, meaning that it represents the best of what our community has to offer.
- The Green Ember Wiki -

Ember's End Logo
You are right here in your story. Don't skip ahead.
Massie Burnson, The Wreck and Rise of Whitson Mariner, p. 32

There are other articles on this wiki that share a similar name.
This article is about the wife of Edward Weaver. For all other articles by a similar name, please visit Maggie (disambiguation).

- The Green Ember Wiki -
Isn't she the crazy old lady who sits on a porch staring out into the mist?
Jo Shanks on Maggie Weaver, The Last Archer

Maggie Weaver is an elderly doe who resides in Cloud Mountain. She is the wife of Edward Weaver.


The Green Ember

Cloud Mountain

Maggie sits sewing on the mossy porch overlooking the world and gives out wise advice to the residents of Cloud Mountain. Lord Rake goes to her at least once a week for council. She has daily meetings with Picket.

Citadel Congress

Maggie gives a rousing speech that unites the secret citadels.

The Last Archer

Emma tells Jo Shanks she wants him to talk to Maggie, much to Jo's annoyance.

Ember Falls

Trip to Cloud Mountain

Maggie Weaver reveals to Emma and Heather that Lady Glen is King Jupiter's wife and Emma mother. It was Maggie's idea to have Emma raised in secret. This is why Lady Glen began to call her by the name of "O'Sage".

Ember Rising

Maggie visits a hospitalized Picket Longtreader after the Retaking of First Warren.

Physical appearance

Maggie is similar to Lady Glen in appearance, and is short but graceful, with grey fur peppered with black. She can sew extremely fast while making it appear effortless.

Personality and traits

Maggie is wise and demure in nature, though she has a somewhat roguish streak. She is kind and welcoming to all rabbits who seek her advice, but appears to show a special fondness for younglings.


  • The name "Maggie" is of Greek origin. It means "pearl."[1]
    • Additionally, the surname "Weaver" is of English origin and is derived from the Old English word "wefan," which means "to weave."[2]



This article has received The Green Ember of excellence.TheGreenEmberEmerald

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.